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scientific edition of Bauman MSTU


Bauman Moscow State Technical University.   El № FS 77 - 48211.   ISSN 1994-0408

Issue: # 05, May 2016

Machine Building and Engineering Science

Classification and Methods of Shrinkage Defect Control
# 05, May 2016
DOI: 10.7463/0516.0840376
N.S. Larichev, A.Yu. Kutsaya, O.Ya. Kutsyi, O.M. Savokhina
pp. 1-13
Features of the Transportation Capsules with the Ground by Means of the Inflatable Shell in the Suction Head of the SPACECRAFT "Phobos-Grunt"
# 05, May 2016
DOI: 10.7463/0516.0839751
J.A. Petrov, A.Yu. Kolobov, V.F. Alyoshin, A.S. Kononenko, Yu.M. Romanenko, S.E. Sutugin, V.V. Gorovtsov
pp. 14-28

Aeronautical and Rocket Space Engineering

The Concept of Building a Radar Station Based on the Microwave Photonics Components
# 05, May 2016
DOI: 10.7463/0516.0840246
A.V. Shumov, S.I. Nefedov, A.R. Bikmetov
pp. 41-65

Instrument Engineering, Metrology and Information-Measuring Devices and Systems

The Study of Multi-Element Waveguide Feed
# 05, May 2016
DOI: 10.7463/0516.0841391
V.L. Handamirov, D.A. Sergeev
pp. 66-81
Ballistic Thermal Transfer in Nanosystems
# 05, May 2016
DOI: 10.7463/0516.0840329
A.A. Barinov, Ts. Zhunvei, V.I. Hvesyuk
pp. 140-151
On the Basic Equations of the Magnetostatics
# 05, May 2016
DOI: 10.7463/0516.0840425
A.M. Makarov, L.A. Luneva, K.A. Makarov
pp. 122-139

Informatics, Computer Science_and_Management



Foreign Education

JAPAN: Record 97% of University Graduates Land Jobs
# 05, May 2016
A record-high 97.3 percent of university graduates in Japan were employed as of the beginning of the fiscal year on April 1, according to government data released Friday, reflecting companies’ increasing appetite for recruitment.The employment rate of job-seeking university graduates rose 0.6 percentage points from the year before, marking the fifth consecutive annual increase and eclipsing the previous record of 96.9 percent in 2008, according to an annual survey conducted by the education and labor ministries since 1997.The figures exclude those who decided to repeat another year after failing to get jobs or those continuing their studies at graduate schools. Seventy-two percent of all university graduates entered employment.The positive trend was further reinforced by a 97.7 percent employment rate for fresh high school graduates who sought jobs, up 0.2 percentage points from the year before for the sixth straight year of increase, according to a separate education ministry survey.While many firms began job interviews for senior university students from August, compared with April the previous year, the later start had no direct impact on the employment rate, an education ministry official in charge of the survey said.However, with some 19,000 fresh university graduates remaining jobless as of April this year, the ministries said they plan to help them secure jobs.
SINGAPORE: Cost of University Degree Set to Soar
# 05, May 2016
The cost of a university degree in Singapore is set to rise, according to a new study by the Economist Intelligence Unit (EIU).Released yesterday, the study projected that a four-year degree will cost 70.2 per cent of an individual's average yearly income in 2030, up from 53.1 per cent in 2015.Since 2010, tuition fees at local universities have gone up every year for most undergraduate courses, mainly due to rising operating costs.For instance, a local undergraduate entering the National University of Singapore's faculty of arts and social science this academic year (2016) would pay $8,050 annually, up from $7,950 last year (2015).
Indonesian Language Faces Being "Wiped From Universities in 10 Years"
# 05, May 2016
Despite Indonesia being one of Australia's closest neighbours, figures indicate Australian students are showing little interest in studying the language.It was hoped the softening of a travel warning to the country in 2012 might change that, but one expert said Indonesian studies might be completely wiped out from Australian universities in a decade.An Australian Government travel warning issued after the Bali bombings discouraged most Australian schools from sending their students to Indonesia.Professor Tim Lindsey, an expert in Indonesian law at the University of Melbourne, and fluent speaker of the language, said it has been one contributor to the demise of Indonesian studies in Australian institutions."If children can't get an immersion opportunity to study a foreign language, that will limit their capacity and it's a reasonable decision, I think, for parents and children to make, that without immersion, their capacity to learn a foreign language will be weakened," he said."So, this fed into a really big falling off in schools, Indonesian language teaching, and that naturally flowed on into our universities."Professor Lindsey said if the current rate of decline continued, Indonesian language would not be an option at Australian universities in a decade.
TAIWAN: Falling Birth Rates Begin to Hit Universities
# 05, May 2016
Earlier this month, individual university application results were released, showing the largest ever gap between the number of openings and successful applicants. Toko University had offered admission to 118 applicants nationwide, but only secured 20 new recruits, writes Christine Chou for TWN.One place was even left empty in the generally full National Taiwan University's medical department, which has never seen any vacancies in the past. To quote Nicole Lee, head of the Ministry of Education's Department of Higher Education, the record-breaking statistics tell us one thing for sure – the impact of low birth rates has begun to hit higher education.
CHINA: Billionaire Launches World's Biggest Education Prize
# 05, May 2016
A Chinese internet billionaire launched the world's biggest education prize worth more than £5 million (US$7.3 million) in Hong Kong last week, writes Richard Vaughan for TES.The award, called the Yidan Prize, will recognise “outstanding” individuals, such as teachers, or teams of people working in education, providing them with substantial investment to fund their projects, and is aiming to become the Nobel Prize for education, challenging the Global Teacher Prize (US$1 million) as the world’s biggest education award.
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